Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 1st Sep 2016
WorkingAbroad Blog writer Charlotte Laursen takes a look into the work of volunteers in conserving the giant tortoises of the Galapagos islands.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 20th Apr 2016
Minke Witteveen, ORCA Foundation Researcher, gives an update from the team in South Africa.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 5th Apr 2016
Ilka Beith joined Sea Search Africa as an intern for two months. Here she describes her acoustic and photo-ID research on humpback whales.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 6th Feb 2016
Out fishing in Mida Creek one morning 13 year old Amos and 12 year old Elvis stumbled across a hawksbill turtle caught up in the mangrove roots. Luckily the juvenile was still alive and they knew just what to do.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 10th Jan 2016
Joining our Ocean Research and Marine Conservation Programme in South Africa, intern Flavio takes a look into the reliability of whale watching as a source of scientific data.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 2nd Nov 2015
September at our Statia Conservation Volunteer Project saw the arrival of Shark Week and an opportunity for Marine Park Manager Jessica Berkel and Education and Outreach officer Claire Blair to set some common misconceptions straight.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 21st Sep 2015
WorkingAbroad co-Founder Andreas Kornevall and his family participated in the Dolphin Research Project in Greece as volunteers for one week.
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 7th Sep 2015
In her latest post, WorkingAbroad blog writer Charlotte Laursen discusses the role of online activism in challenging the canned hunting industry
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 16th Jul 2015
Catch up with the goings on at our Watamu Turtle Project in Kenya. Staff and volunteers have been busy with a record number of nests and a record breaking beach clean-up in aid of World Environment Day!
Posted by WorkingAbroad Projects on 22nd Jun 2015
After a successful fundraising campaign, our Elephant Project in Thailand has secured permanent freedom for Mae Kam, the first elephant to join the retirement program in 2012. There was the risk that she would have to be returned to the trekking camps and subjected to tourist rides & abuse, but she will now be able to stay permanently at the project and live freely in the forest.